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Search Results 0 to 36 of about 37 (some duplicates have been removed)
line." and the baltimore sun says it "doesn't have maryland... taxpayers' interests at heart." so when you see these ads remember... they're about what's good for west virginia's casino... not maryland. vote for maryland jobs and schools. vote for question seven. >>> this was the scene at m & t stadium in baltimore last night. the crowd was cheering for the referees. the real referees, that is, working the first game since the settlement end attend lockout by the nfl owners, which made everybody realize how important their job is. let's hope they enjoyed that moment. because about three minutes into the game after a call against the ravens, the real referees heard a more familiar sound, booing. >>> for a company flying high on the height and success of its iphone 5 launch, a rare and dramatic comedown today. apple ceo issued a public apology for the new mass application that has had users alternatively outraged and confused. among them, huey long bridge on land, and elsewhere, the tillman bridge seems to plunge into the river. and we don't know what happened to the brooklyn bridge. ton
night. the crew got a standing ovation from the crowd in baltimore before the ravens/browns game. football and therefore life as we know it nearly unraveled during prechaotic weeks with those replacement referees. roger goodell apologized to fans for the lockout but insisted the league and the referees were close to a deal even without that debacle last monday night. >> i believe we would have reached an agreement this week regardless of monday night or sunday night or the past weekend. everybody was to the point of getting this concluded. >> so how did the real guys do? cnn's nischelle turner is live in los angeles. what did unthink? any bad calls? >> reporter: well, it depends on who you're rooting for basically, john, you know, yes, the refs -- the real refs got a standing ovation last night and everyone was breathing a sigh of relief that they were back on the field but you know what, it did not take long for the boo birds to come out. it was about four minutes into the game in the first quarter when the refs made a holding call on the ravens, and you heard the boo birds so i
in baltimore where the refs are back in business tonight. david? >> reporter: good evening, george. the real referees are working the game behind me in baltimore. in fact, we saw that team arrive here and head to the dressing room to put on their striped shirts. all this, after an apology today for what some are calling the worst call in nfl history. nfl players couldn't contain their glee. >> oh, they did? sweet! >> reporter: a great day for america, the white house said. the lockout over, the referees back. but the nfl's reputation is badly bruised. >> do i look relieved? >> reporter: the commissioner made the deal just two days after this call monday night by replacement refs, giving a win to seattle instead of green bay. >> the call on the field stands. touchdown. >> reporter: some say it cost betters hundreds of millions of dollars. but it was 70,000 phone calls to the league and hundreds of thousands of tweets, which led the commissioner to apologize today. >> we're sorry to have to bring our fans through that, we're sorry to bring the general public through that. >> reporter: clevelan
about the refs like they used to >> i know, fans, too, but i got believe at ravens stadium in baltimore tonight that there will be a standing ovation when the real refs take the field. >> the honeymoon. the honeymoon. you know what it is with honeymoons, they never last. >> jason carol, many thanks to you. >>> today at the united nations, the middle east takes center stage and the diplomats will hear two very different views of the world, the headliner, most likely, israel's prime minister, benjamin netanyahu will issue dire warnings on the nuclear program and the threat it poses to the world and they will hear from president mahmoud abarks one year after his failed plea for statehood, he will seek a modest goal, a nonstate membership to the united nations. the issue of palestinian state hood was championed in one of wednesday's most highly anticipated speeches, came from egypt. 's newly elected president and the former leader of the muslim brotherhood. he called on the united states to support palestinian rights just as it did the arab uprisings. >> just as you've support the revolutio
the cleveland browns and baltimore ravens in baltimore. live report on the deal what the refs will get. whether or not monday night's game made everybody blink including the league. >>> meantime this is our lead story this morning a showdown at the united nations as we await two of the most highly anticipated speeches of the entire week at the u.n. general assembly. israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu. palestinian president mahmoud abbas both scheduled to speak a few hours from now. we await the headline which one already this morning. i'm bill hemmer. martha: i'm martha maccallum. mahmoud abbas is expected to recognize the state of palestine will netanyahu will push action on iran. it was a 24 hours ago president mahmoud ahmadinejad stood in the same spot. he lashed out against israel and the united states. >> translator: the current abysmal situation of the world and history due mainly to the wrong management of the world and the self-proclaimed centers of power who have entrusted themselves to the devil. bill: david lee miller now is live at the u.n. and what can we expect to hear from
explains. >> wolf, this is the sadie may room of the baltimore art. she was a well-known donor, a patron of the arts in baltimore. she lent a painting to this museum many decades ago. in 1951 that painting was stolen from this museum, the circumstances around that are not clear. but it made its way somehow from 1951 to a flea market in west virginia a couple of years ago where it was sold for $7 where it was actually bought at a flea market with just some other kind of trin kwets in a box. it is worth up to or possibly over $100,000. and we're here with the director of the baltimore museum of art. can you tell us how you think it made its way from being stolen here in 1951 to being sold in west virginia at a flea market. >> it's a bigamist ri. of course we may never know the course of the painting. we didn't have computers, we didn't have digital images. things were recorded by hand on index cards, things were mimeographed or carbon paper. very different from how we record information today. so we'll be very lucky, i think, to find out the whole story. >> well, good luck in trying to fin
with analysis from janine zack ria of stanford university. all of that and the mayor of baltimore right here in "the war room." >> eliot: i think the romney campaign is both deaf and dumb on what's going on in the middle east. they are tripping all over themselves. it is almost like the moment when john mccain froze up when lehman went bankrupt four years ago. they're showing themselves to be inept. >> jennifer: total panic. i said at the top of the hour. that means at 10:00 because they've moved our time. now to my point. (vo) jennifer granholm ... >>for every discouraged voter, there are ten angry ones taking action. trickle down does not work. in romney's world, cars get the elevator and the workers get the shaft. that is a whole bunch of bunk. the powerful may steal an election, but they can't steal democracy. >> eliot: congressman john lewis is one of the great champions of civil rights in our country. we saw a small sample of this last week in his impassioned speech at the democratic national convention. >> we must not be silent. w
million. real refs return in baltimore. number three, cops arrested a man that made the video that mocked prophet muhammad. cops confirm two people dead and four hurt after an office shooting in minneapolis and number one, israeli prime minister benjamin netanyahu at the united nations drawing a red line for iran. warning that the country could build a nuclear weapon by next year. that is fox reported top five. >> on this day in 1777, lancaster, pennsylvania served as the capital of the united states of america. british had captured the original capital, philadelphia so delegates moved 60 miles west. they didn't stay there long but congress got some work even electing benjamin franklin. they would move the capital to york princeton and new york city before congress finally declared washington, d.c. the permanent center of united states government and nothing has happened there since -- wait. lancaster, pennsylvania took a short turn, 235 years ago today. that is the fox report for this thursday september 27th. i'm shep, o'reilly is next and hannity and greta and o'reilly will come back ag
issues. ed is an independent in baltimore. caller: good morning and thank you for c-span. the first action of the violence was an organized protest stemming most likely from 9/11. we found a video made over a year ago to put the blame on it. it is a reactionary congress here in the u.s. that all of a sudden wants to do something about it or reactionary administration. these were planned protests, not grass roots outbreaks of violence. we have blamed it on a year-old video. eventually we will lose some rights because of its. host: the occupy wall street movement is one year old today. this is the question put forth by "usa today" -- arkansas, john, a republican. caller: good morning. this particular question raises another interesting question. who is this u.s. government that will control free speech? is it the same u.s. government that allows illegals to access our education, medication, housing, employment sectors? is it the same u.s. government that limits the futures of 1 million aborted babies each year although 50% of the people are against it? the same government that forces
beat a receiver up all the way down the field. i watched philadelphia and baltimore. and it looked like an episode of oz out in the yard of a prison. >> reporter: former nfl referee jerry austin now a rules analyst for espn's "monday night football" says the labor dispute has to be solved to get the focus back to where it should be. >> what is everybody talking about? >> here's the nfl's leverage. the tv ratings are stratospheric. today the nfl said its telecasts ranked one and two in viewership among all tv programs last week. that nfl games topped the ratings in all 30 local markets. that's the first time that's ever happened. the cbs game between the houston texans and the denver broncos, joe, i'm going to throw this out. guess what the number was? >> i'm scared. >> 24 million viewers. >> that's ridiculous. >> it's riridiculous. people are watching. it may be the train wreck effect. watch for the referees debacles. but they're watching. >> for sure. the interesting thing too is we're starting to see perhaps the ping lumbar swinging back now. the coaches taking heat for the replacemen
refs replace the replacements as of tonight's game between the cleveland browns and baltimore ravens in baltimore. live report on the deal what the refs will get. monday night's game made everybody blink including the league. >>> mea
. when the refs take the field tonight in baltimore, you think they will be ready? >> oh, absolutely. these guys have been working every week, really since may, to get ready for the season through conference calls, through video, through meetings of their own. and that's something that the officials have done simply because they have enough pride in what they do they wanted to be ready. and they are ready. >> teak day, seemed to the owners, the most valuable thing the owners have, got aught then at this time of the game was slipping away from them. >> i think you can't discount the media uproar, not just in sports media this resonated in regular media and we are talking about it here. >> president clinton talking about it. >> politicians talking about t we talked about that yesterday it resonated in people's minds in a much greater way than i think the league anticipated. the owners, businessmen themselves and probably saw some kind of hit happening to their business had to act. roger goodell obviously being the voice of that finally made a decision here to get this thing done and th
as replacements. real professionals will be back in time for the tonight's browns and ravens game in baltimore. after the refs reached a tentative agreement to end the lockout. what has been a series of bad miscues and blown calls. rick leventhal watching this closely no doubt and joins from us the newsroom this morning. rick, maybe it is good that happened on monday night. certainly not good for the packers in the long term but prompted some change. >> reporter: it did, martha. the nfl's reputation was getting smacked around. the league's office tells me there is no bigger fan than commissioner roger goodell who was determined to get a deal done after the game ending debacle monday night. you probably seen the images of a bad call turning an interception into a touchdown stealing a win from the packers. they spent 15 hours in negotiations tuesday and 15 more hours yesterday. helping two sides strike eight-year deal. longest ever for the ref with pension and retirement benefits and well-paying salaries for part-time work. last year's average was 149,000. it goes to 173,000 next year. rising to
in baltimore. but romney continues his push on national securityish shies at an event at a military college in pennsylvania tomorrow. that is a state where he is trailing the president according to recent polls. but it's one the campaign thinks it could put into play, wolf. >> why do they think that? the polls have been very lopsided in pennsylvania not just recently but for weeks and weeks. >> they've looked at that state for some time. they think it's something they could put in play. obviously they know it would be an uphill battle because in recent elections that state has been pretty solidly blue. but, wolf, i have to tell you even though these recent battleground polls have shown romney falling behind in places like ohio and florida, if you look at the attitude of the campaign, they are showing no worry, no concern. they are confident they will make up ground during the debates and this will still be a tight election come election day. >> still plenty of time to go. three debates. a lot can clearly happen. i haven't seen the romney folks put a lot of money in advertising in pennsylvan
see yum -- coliseum against the baltimore orioles. >>> a fitness training workout requires 80 20-second intervals with own all-out exercise with short rests in between. always check with your doctor before beginning a new exercise routine. >>> two men from los gatos are making a name for themselves in a music video ♪ >> it's called dream music part ii. it's by mark donahue and shawn michaels williams filmed all over the bay area. it's had -- it's had 2 million youtube hits already. >>> want to check out that and other stories? get our new ktvu free app. you can watch our newscasts live. get drive-time traffic, bay area weather and get weather of -- get video of breaking news any time anywhere. >>> another yosemite visitor infected with the hantavirus but the reason this case is less concerning. >>> he's taller than his owner. would you like to see the world's tallest dog? looks like it's going to start a so little late...ng um, but i uh... (interupting) oh okay - okay yup that's fine. excuse me - sorry. >>> pretty big fog bank. mostly sunny inland. higher clouds to the north. i
warns of baltimore, maryland. you can see top of baltimore from the top of the cathedral, 100 years old. secret to longevity, a little bourbon and chasing women. isn't that something. overland park, kansas, over that way near the mississippi river. anyway, sarah zeldin is 100 years old today, and she's had so many wonderful things, very active in charity and her church work. good old gordon. i love that name. gordon bohler of lenox, georgia, 104 years old today. loves to spend time singing and praying. that's a combination you can't go wrong. mary davis of lewisburg, tennessee is 105, and her husband was a fireman for so many years and finally, recently some of the guys took her for a ride on the fire truck on her 100th birthday. ever been with the dog, the dalmatians and ole those spots? joe just got back from the rodeo show. joe lamping of medford, oregon, is 100 years old today, and he loves to build things. as a matter of fact, he built the house he still lives in to this day. that's an art, a skill. i can't even write my name. mary jo, how beautiful she is, mary jo hammond, hunting
if the polls after the debates. larry has a speech in baltimore at lunchtime. thank you for joining us live. >> thank you, steve. >> steve: straight ahead. admit it. you have a favorite child. wait until you hear what is happening to a father who admitted that. an american hero who tried to take his own life. dacota myer system here next with a story that no one heard until now. good morning. ♪ keys, keys, keys, keys, keys. ♪ well, he's not very handsome ♪ to look at [ sighs ] ♪ oh, he's shaggy ♪ and he eats like a hog [ male announcer ] the volkswagen jetta. available with advanced keyless technology. control everything from your pocket, purse, or wherever. that's the power of german engineering. ♪ that dirt old egg-suckin' dog ♪ >> gretchen: he risked his life runningback and forth to gather the remains of his fallen friend exercise his act saved the life of 15 afghan sold yerse. dacota meyers received the medal of honor . here to share his book first hand battle of the afghan war. good to see you. >> deplad to be back. >> brian: you were a working man and you got the call o
. baltimore book fest. tomorrow, richmond, virginia, at noon. and then in the evening i'll speak in norfolk. then on monday night, we'll be at virginia tech, which is very interesting, going back to the scene of the massacre. i'll be speaking there, you know, 32 people were killed there. and colin goddard is coming with us. he was one of those victims. he was shot four times. i'm also looking forward to interviewing a professor there. and then we're on to colorado for the big debate. we're going to be doing something interesting. we're both speaking on the silent majority election 2012 tour, but also we do this daily, radio and television broadcast that airs on over 1,100 stations, so we have to do the broadcast wherever we are. and being on the scene has been remarkable. i'll give you one example. we, last week, were in freeport, illinois, and got a truck, and we went to the stevenson fairgrounds. it was right across the street from a plant which happened to be owned by bain capital. across the street, the workers, the employees of this plant who worked there like, oh, dot turner for 4 ye
this morning is a hero's welcome for the real nfl referees. fans in baltimore gave them a standing ovation, ahead of last night's ravens/browns game. the replacements just one day after the league and referees union agreed on a new eight-year contract. nischelle turner is live in los angeles. they loved them at least at the very beginning. how did it go? >> four minutes they loved them for, soledad. you know, it didn't take long for the boos to come out. it wasn't because of bad calls or calls that fans thought were wrong. it was because, you know, when you have the home team and you make a call against the home team, fans don't tend to like that. the refs, the real regular refs did get that standing ovation. here's one of the calls in the third quarter about seven minutes in, a helmet-to-helmet hit call. they really heard the boos then. i was kind of taking notes while watching the game last night. one of the things i wrote down, it's kind of hard to look at the refs when you're watching on television. but that really is a good thing. because one of the benchmarks to see if they did do a
tonight in baltimore. what did it come down to in the end? >> i think a couple of things. first of all, the nfl could not send replament officials to green bay sunday. i think everybody in the league ew that. i mean, this had to get done this week. and i think at the end of e day, the oiaet t retain a pension system through 2016 that 89% of corporate america doesn't have anymore. okay? and they're part-time employees. this pension was important to thofficials. they get to retain it for the next five seasons. and the ls to hire a taxi squad of officials that over the next few years they can replace underperforming officials. >> peter, peel back the curtain a little bit because you talked to all the principals involved here. for the first couple of weeks, did roger goodell say to himself, we're going t weather vewobout this? >> yes. >> and did it come down to monday night? >> i think a lot of this was monday night. remember the way he thinks. he's thinking two, three, four years down the road, his main go in this was to make se fis to replace se underperforming officials down the road s
. happy birthday to you, hugo. hue owe warns of baltimore, maryland. 100 years old today. statement to longevity. a little bourbon and chasing women. [ laughter ] isn't that something. overland park, kansas, it's over that way near the mississippi river. sarah zeldin is 100-year-old today. very active in charities and her church work. good old gordon. i love that maim from lennox, georgia, 104 years old today. loves to spend time singing and praying. mary davis of louisberg, tennessee, is 105. her husband was a fireman for so many years. recently some of the guys took her for a rye ride on the tire truck for 100 years. joe, what do you know? just got back from a radio show. joe lamping from medford, oregon is 100 years old. he built the house he still lives in to this day. mary joe hammond huntington, west virginia, i've been there a couple times. 100 years old today. loves watching the leaves fall a. that's it. that's all from the cathedral, now back to new york. >> all right. will yard. thank you. just ahead, hougy mandel will be here with the preview of the "america's got talent"
lines that has often invited aggression. if it were drawn in the 1930 baltimore, world war ii might the been avoided -- 1930's, world war ii might have been avoided. the first gulf war might have been avoided. clear, red lines will also work with iran. earlier this year, they threatened to close the strait. the united states drew a clear, red line. iran backed off. different lines can be drawn in the i iranian nuclear program. but to be credible, a line must be drawn first and foremost in one vital part of their program -- on their efforts to enrich uranium. let me explain why. any bomb consists of an explosive material and a mechanism to ignite it. the simplest example is fuse.der in and a you light the fuse and set off the gunpowder. the gunpowder is enriched uranium in regards to iran's nuclear program. the fuse is a detonator. for iran, amassing enough uranium is far more difficult than producing a nuclear fuse. for a country like iran, it takes many, many years to enrich uranium for a bomb. that requires thousands of center fuses spinning in tandem in big industrial plants. tho
writes on twitter -- host: and here's the headline from "the baltimore sun" this morning -- host: and we'll continue to hear from you this morning on this from republicans. michael is from jacksonville, florida. thanks for calling in this morning, michael. caller: good morning. i'm calling about the mitt romney comments. i think it's appalling that the media is blown this out of proportion. what mitt romney said is a fact. 45%, 47% of our country is on entitlements. doesn't bother me at all what he had to say. i agree with him 100%. america needs to wake up and the people who don't comprehend it is -- don't understand what he's talking about on that. host: michael, thanks for calling in this morning. michael talking about the media blowing this up too much. here is the opinion piece from "the washington times" this morning, the midst of republican incompetence is the headline. host: that provides ample opportunity for mr. romney to score points by holding mr. obama accountable for his broken promises and the broken economy. that again on the opinion page of "the washington times," the le
baltimore up towards albany and going to be talking mostly about some isolated damaging wind events with those thunderstorms that move on through. not as bad as the last batch we saw a few days ago. we will see more. take a look at the first alert forecast for the day here. not an all day washout just as the line mfs through it will cause some problems behind it much cooler air in front of it. little bit warmer and sticky again. 84 in philly. down to the south. rain showers across florida. tail end of another front looking like plenty of sunshine. temps not that bad as well. dallas 97. to the northern plains, this is where it is cold. snow this morning across minnesota and wisconsin. see that begin to taper off as the day warms up a little bit and see some rain showers. very cool conditions there out across the west. it's hot. going to stay hot still store the deserts. today in phoenix, 107. >> probably see some 110-degree marks there right around parts of the colorado river rally. heat still continuing, still very much summer across not like fall like it is everywhere else. >> than
Search Results 0 to 36 of about 37 (some duplicates have been removed)

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